Burlington Hawk Eye, May 24, 1890 : Front Page

Publication: Burlington Hawk Eye May 24, 1890

Burlington Hawk Eye (Newspaper) - May 24, 1890, Burlington, Iowa WANT Advertisements in The Hawk-Eye Brin? the Best Returns. Special Rates for Want Advertisements by the Month. THE BURLINGTON HAWK-EYE. 1st Pajaro—General amitate News, rid Page—Editorial and Political. rid Page—Home News. 4th Page—Sporting and Markets. ESTABLISHED: JUNE, 1839.) BURLINGTON, IOWA, SATURDAY MORNING, MAY 24, 1890- KEMMLER DOOM SEALED. The Supreme Court Refuses a Writ of Error in His Case. The River and Harbor Bill in the House— The McKinley Tariff Bill Received in the .Senate—The Mormon Case — General News. Washington, May 23.—The supreme court of the United States to-day denied the application for a writ of error in the case of Kemrnler, under sentence of death by electricity. The opinion was by Chief Justice Fuller. The court held the change in the form of death was within the legitimate sphere of the legislative power of the state. The legislature of the state of New York determined that it did not inflict cruel and unusual punishment, and its courts have sustained this determination. This court cannot see that the prisoner has been deprived of din- process of law. In order to reverse the judgment this court should be compelled to hold that the court of appeals committed an error so gross as to deprive the prisoner of his constitutional rights. This court has no hesitation in saying it cannot do this. The case will next come up before United States Circuit Judge Wallace, who made an order to operate as a stay until the supreme court could pass upon the questions involved. This order was issued with the understanding that the counsel would immediately apply to the supreme court for a writ of habeas corpus. Their application for such writ was thrown out but they were allowed a hearing on application for a writ of error, and it was this application which was to-day denied. It is therefore supposed that Judge Wallace, when the order becomes returnable the third Monday in Juno next, will vacate it, that being practically the understanding upon which the order was made. The court to-day finally adjourned until next term, beginning the second Monday in October. THE SENATE. The Tariff Bill Received and Referred lo tile finance Committee. Washington. May 23,—A f to r t he t ran s-action of some unimportant routine business the consideration of the naval appropriation l>i 11 was resumed and continued until two o’clock when the silver bill was taken up, but iii a few minutes it was laid aside to allow Stanford to address the senate on his hill providing for loans by the government on agricultural lands. The tariff hill was received this afternoon and referred at once to the committee on finance. Ten t housand copies were ordered printed for tile use of the senate. At tin- conclusion of Stanford's speech the bill went over without, action. The conference report on the bill for a public, building at Aurora. Illinois, to cost 875,000. was agreed to. Mr. Falkner gave notice of an amendment to Wilson's hill providing that liquors imported into prohibitory states be subject to regulation, cont rol and taxation in the exercise of the stated police power. Mr. Call offered it resolution calling on the president for information :is to the landing of ;tn armed force from the revenue cutter at Cedar Keys, Florida; the forcible entry of houses aud pursuit of citizens. Chi motion of Edmunds it was laid over, and after jim executive session t he senate ad hinnied. THE HOUSE. (PRICE: 15 CENTS PER WEEK. The claim that the depreciation in the value of swine and lard is due to the manufacture of lard compound, Wilson holds, is not to nis mind established. The ,    .    . greatest injury to the farmer and his hog I Lightning Kills Mrs. Wm. Remking crop comes from the unscrupulous meth-1 ods of the packing houses and stock yard butchers. Wilson is reluctant to enforce the measure which, he believes, will either increase the price or restrict the sale of healthful food, and which would do the farmers no good bnt the laboring A VIVID DEATH MESSENGER. in Her Dooryard. men injury. Bad Weather for Crops—A Tramp Killed at Ottumwa—The State University Program — Keokuk’s Union Depot — Iowa News. The Mormon Case. Washington, May 23.—Ex-Senator McDonald made a motion to-day before the supreme court for a rehearing in the Mormon case and to vacate the mandate. The court refused the rehearing, but allowed the latter part of the motion. It was satisfied the conclusions reached were correct, but not the form of the decree entered, and took the matter under advisement until the next term. The understood object is to ascertain if there is not some method by which the money accumulated by the church of the Latter Day Saints eau be returned to some source that will not use the funds for propagation of polygamy, there being a reluctance to absolutely confiscate the property. Increasing the Majority. Washington, May 23.—The house committee on elections to-day acted upon three pending contested election eases and the result will probably be an increase of the republican majority in the house by two members. The cases decided were those of Langston vs. Venable', from the fourth Virginia district, Miller vs. Elliott, seventh South Carolina district., and Chalmers vs. Morgan, second Mississippi district. In the first two cases the committee will report in favor of seating the republican contestant, Langston and Miller, but in the Mississippi case the report will be in favor of seating the member. Morgan. [Special to The Hawk-Eye.] Storm Lake, May 23.—Mrs. William Remking, a farmers wife, living about seven miles south of Storm Lake, was struck by lightning yesterday morning. She had gone out into the farmyard to milk. When the rain came up she started for the house and was killed a few feet from the kitchen door. AN IOWA CYCLONE. A Pierce Twirler Passes Near New London, Doing Considerable Damage. [Special to The Hawk-Eye.] New London, May 23.—About five o’clock last evening a cyclone passed two miles north of here, going in an easterly direction, Pleasant Grove, seven miles east, being as far as heard from at this time. Several dwelling and school houses were badly damaged and a number of barns and outbuildings of all kinds, fences, orchards, etc., totally destroyed. So far as we are able to learn, no one was seriously injured. It is by far the worst storm ever experienced in this locality, and the damage will run into thousands of dollars. BAD WEATHER POR CROPS. SITE POR THE PAIR. The World’s Fair Directors Hold a Meeting to Hear Prom Committees. Chicago, May 23.—A special meeting of the directors of the world’s exposition is in progress this afternoon for the purpose of considering the reports of the finance and legislative committees, both of which bodies have been in session almost daily during the past week. Among the matters to be considered will be the desirability of applying to the egislature for permission to allow the city to .bond itself for five millions of dollars; and also to allow tin* South park commissioners to lease the unimproved land in Jackson park. The question of increasing the capital stock to $15,000 will jilso be considered. The “boom” in favor of the lake front is rapidly subsiding and all the signs of the times point to Jackson park as t he coming site. The Corn Dotting in the Ground and the Cut Worms at Work. [Special to The Hawk-Eye.] Independence, la., May 23.—Continued rains and cold weather have made farmers decidedly blue. Hay and oats crop is looking well but all early corn has rotted in the ground, and farmers are waiting for favorable weather to replant. There is corn in cribs but purchasers are met with locked doors and the refusal to sell a bushel. Cut worms are doing great damage in all parts of the country. STATE UNIVERSITY COMMENCEMENT. River anti liar hor Rill Under Discits-Mioii The Hennepin Canal. Washington, May 23.—Flower, of New York, introduced the hill subjecting oleomargiirine to Up* provisions of the laws of the several states; referred. The house t hen went, into committee of the whole on tile river awd harbor bill.) Mr. Hewitt moved an amendment, lo give the cit y of Galena. Illinois, right to take up the harbor improvement there dropped by the government and complete it, providing the city shall then receive sioo,OOO; adopted. Mr. Host, of Illinois, offered an amendment appropriating $250,000 for the purpose of securing ;t continuous navigable water way between Lake Michigan and the Mississippi river, adequate for the passage of the largest Mississippi river steamboats and naval vessels, and for a continuation of Hie survey of the Illinois river. Mr. Henderson said the committee had not considered the proposition and it should not he included in the bill without, consider;!) ion. Mr. Vamlever, of California, said the jealousy between Chicago and St. Louis hitherto prevented the adoption of this grand national project of connecting the lakes and the Mississippi, a project which would certainly be carried out in the end and place Chicago at the head of the Mississippi river navigation. •Mr. Hill, of Illinois, explained that the Hennepin canal wasentirely independent of this proposition. Mr. Patchings, of Mississippi, moved to amend the amendment by fixing the appropriation at St2a.OOO. This was accepted by Host. but the entire proposition was rejected by the house. When the paragraph appropriating $500,000 for the construction of the Illinois and Mississippi (Hennepin) canal was reached. Turner, of Georgia, made the point of order that the committee had no jurisdiction over canals. Fending decision the committee rose and the house took a recess until evening. The house, at the evening session passed forty-two private pension bills and adjourned. GENERAL WASHINGTON NEWS. An Interstate Commerce Case Decided. Washington. May 23.—The interstate commerce commission to-day decided the ease of Lehmann et. ab, of Humboldt, Kansas, against tho Transcontinental line for charging a higher rate on sugar from San Francisco to Humboldt than to Kansas City, a longer distance. The commission holds the lower rate to Kansas City was forced on the carriers by competitive conditions, and the rate to Humboldt was not only not unreasonable, but lower than it would be except for the conditions on the Kansas City rate. The Outlaw Inttuence at Cedar Keys. Washington, May 23.—The secretary of the treasury has received a telegram from Collector Pinkerton, at Cedar Keys, Florida, saying the town is still controlled by the Cottrell influence, the situation being critical, and that there will be no safety for United States officials until he is arrested, especially if the revenue cutter. Me Lane, should leave there. Orders were issued from the treasury department to-day for the Mc-Lane to remain at Cedar Keys until it is considered by the officials there that her services are no longer required. Must Enforce the Proclamation. Washington. May 23.—The president having received information that cattle men were invading the Cherokee strip in violation of his proclamation, has instructed General Merritt, to rigidly enforce the provisions of the proelama tion.    __ The Compound Lard BUI. Washington, May 23.—Representative Wilson, of Kentucky, to-day submitted to the house from the committee on agriculture a report containing his views on the bill reported by the committee on agriculture defining and taxing compound lard. From the arguments presented before the committee in favor of the bill, the inference is drawn, the report says, that the immediate result of its enactment will be to increase the value of every hog in the United States thirty-two -cents in the farmers’ hand. LOOKED ON A DEAD PRESIDENT. Garfield’* Co Min Opened and the Remain* Exposed to the View of Friend*. Cleveland, ()., May 23.—Before the •asket containing tho remains of ex-Pres-idcnt. Garfield wen* removed to the memorial structure it was opened in order to quiet forever the rumors about the body not being in the casket. The body wjis found to la* iii a good state of preservation. It could be easily recognized. The hair had somewhat fallen off from the forehead, but the beard had grown fully two inches. The eyes and mouth were closed and the features shrunken, but perfectly white. They looked as though a light frost had fallen upon hem. The t wo sons of the late presi-leut, Harry and James A., tlid not care to look at their father’s remains, and tin* over of the casket was replaced and refastened forever. TIED HER NECK TO A TRAIN. of Horrible Suicide Near Monon, indiana a Voting Lady front Chicago. Hamilton, O.. May 23.—When the Cincinnati. Hamilton and Dayton vestibule train left Chicago Wednesday night at nine o'clock then* was among the passengers a young lady, presumably about twenty-five years old. Beforo the train had proceeded far she produced two pint bottles of whisky and drank from them several times. In conversation with one of her fellow-passengors she said:    “I    am going to Cincinnati, but I have no friends there." When tin* train was near Monon. Indiana, she got up and went out on the rear platform of the ear, and remained then* so long that the passengers became uneasy and a search was made. A rope was found Ji(*d to the hand rail of the ear J!nd the signal was given to stop tin* train, which was side tracked and the engine sent back lo look for the missing girl. Tile train men found lier body lying iii ;i pool of water and blood, and from jill appearances she had tied the ‘ope around her neck, and after having listened it securely to the ear jumped off ti the darkness. There was nothing found to reveal her identity. She was vidently a girl of refinement and the passengers think she drank the whisky o nerve herself to commit suicide. The Program Fully Arranged—The Graduating Cia**. [Special to The Hawk-Eye. J Iowa City, May 23.—The program of the graduating exercises of the state university has been fully arranged. Among other matters of interest will be the university oration by Hon. Wm. G. Hammond, formerly chancellor of the law department. The program exercises are as follows: Friday, June 13—Battalion review by Governor Boies and dress parade at 4 p. in. Literary societio’s graduating exercises at S p. rn. Saturday, June 14—8. p. rn., ladie's declamatory contest. Sunday, June 15—4 p. in., baccalaureate sermon. Monday, June IG—8 p. in., class day exercises. Tuesday, June IT—10 a. rn., university oration by Hon. Win. G. Hammond, law class graduation; 2 p. in., Alumni association business meeting; 8 p. ut., Alumni banquet: IO p. in., senior reception. Wednesday, June 18—IO a. rn., collegiate commencement: 8 p. in., president's reception. A very great effort is being made to get the alumni of the university to attend. and it is thought there will be a largo number of them here. It is customary every ten years since 1870 for the graduating class to leave some memorial here. The classes of 1870 and 1880 planted largo boulders on the campus, and the class of 1890 w ants to do the same. The regents have objected to any more being placed there, so the matter will be compromised by putting in a fountain. Negotiations are now being carried on for one. atid on class day it will bi* dedicated with appropriate exercises. CONFEDERATE DECORATIONS. \ Southern Newspaper Spreads Itself in Honor of Robert Lee. Richmond. Va. May 23.—The Daily St<ttc leads off to-day in confederate decorations in honor of General Lee. Its building is covered from top to bottom with confederate colors, and battle Hags wave from every w indow. None but confederate colors are displayed. The only legend that appears on the face of the building is this:    “R. E. Lee, America’s Greatest Man." These confederate decorations will be followed up tomorrow by a twenty page paper, styled the confed-rato edition, tilled with war articles, reminiscences and confederate battle songs. Resolutions Concerning Original Packages [Special to The Hawk-Eye.) Des Moines, May. 23.—The Iowa Congregational association, in session at Des Moines, adopted the following resolutions: Whereas, By a decision of the supreme court of the United States that no state has power at present to control the saleof liquor imported from another state while they remain in the hands of the importer and in original packages, and Whereas. This seems to be an undesirable and even a perilous limitation of state sovereignty, as it was intended to be by the constitution of the United States: and Whereas, The supreme court has intimated that congress is able to give complete relief; therefore. Resolved, That wTe, the general association of tm* Congregational churches in Iowa most earnestly and most respectfully request, tin* senators and representatives of this state in csngress to vote fsr Senator Wilson's bill now pending in the senate, or for some other measure which will enable the people of Iowa at once to regulate and to prohibit the sale of intoxicating liquors within its limits. Aliners Will Resume Work. Scott Haven, Pa., May 23.—The miners at W. L. Scott's mines have boon notified that the firm will pay them one cent less than the Columbus scale. Scott's miners and a greater portion of the Youghiogheny river miners who have been on a strike for Columbus scale will resume in full to-day proposal having boon accepted by them. Glass Manufacturers to Shut. Down. Pittsburg, May 23.—The Western Window Glass Manufacturers' association has decided to shut down all factories in the country for the summer on June 14. A combine was also made with tho jobbers by which the prices of glass are to bt* made uniform hereafter in all cities. _ Quarreled Over Insurance Money. Hamilton, Ohio. May 23.—Patrick Mallow shot and killed his son George, aged twenty-five, and then shot himself dead, to-day, at Seven Mile. Ohio. The two had been quarreling over some insurance money._ For Nervous Diseases Use Horsford’s Acid Phosphate. Dr. F. G. Kelly, Alderton, W. T„ says: “I have prescribed it in a large number of cases of restlessness at night, and nervous diseases generally, and also in cases of indigestion caused by lack of sufficient gastric juice of the stomach, with marked success, and consider it one of tho best remedies known to the professional world.”___ Citizen Train Nearing Home. La Grande, Ore., May 23.—The train bearing George Francis Train aud party passed here this evening. It is expected they will reach Tacoma at noon to-raor-row. Look Here! During the next few days I will offer bargains in groceries not found elsewhere in the city. I would rather sell at a low margin than remove my stock. CHAS. WARTH. Cornerer Fourth and Washington streets. Excursion Rates. Excursion Tickets on Decoration Day, May 30, between all C., B. St. Q. stations not more than IOO miles apart, good for return till May 31,1890, one aud one-third fare for round trip Supreme Court Decisions. [Special to the Hawkeye.) Des Moines. May 23.—The following cast's wore decided by the supreme court this morning: George W. Thomas and Ii. A. Thomas vs. George W. Shoe, appellant, O’Brien district, Scott M. Ladd, judge. Affirmed; opinion by Given. Thomas J. Van Aken, appellant, vs. J. N. Cobiron, executor. Johnson district, S. ll. Fairall, judge. Affirmed: opinion by Granger. Peoria Steam Marble Works vs. Mary Linsonmeyor ct a1., Des Moines district, C. H. Phelps, judge. Affirmed: opinion by Beck. Lucy O. Trimble vs. J. IL Thorson et a1., appellants. Montgomery district. H. E. Beemer, judge. Affirmed: opinion by Robinson. Thomas C. Carson vs. the Iowa City Gas Light company, J. K. Gra\Tes, et a1., appellants, and Moses Bloom vs. the same, appellants, Johnson district, S. H. Fairall. judge. Affirmed: opinion by Rot brock J. C. Schrader, appellant, vs. Mrs. David Hoover, superior court of Council Bluffs, E. E. Aylesworth. judge. Reversed: opinion by Rothroek. himself, but seemed to have changed Ids mind and drawing a razor across his throat three times, cutting the windpipe each time. No cause is known for the rash deed. There is but a small chance for his recovery.___ A Train Fired On. Keokuk, May 23.—The Quincy and Burlington local passenger train was fired upon Wednesday morning when about one-half mile south of Sandusky. The bullet crashed through a window of the coach, passing about six inches above the head of a St. Louis traveling salesman named Hasselbertha. who was badly frightened when he realized what a narrow escape he had. A Mine Has A Fire. [Special to The Hawk-Eye.] Des Moines. May 23.—The Christy coal mine, four miles out of the city, had a fire about one o'clock morning. The engine house and blacksmith shop, with the machinery, were completely destroyed. The fire caught from ihe boiler. Loss. $6,ooo, fully covered by insurance in six companies. Have Enough Rain. [Special to The Hawk-Eye.l Lake Mills, la., May 23.—During the past ten days this section of country has been visited by several heavy rains which were badly needed for pastures and all kinds of crops. But we have had enough now for a while, and what we now need is some warm weather. Small grain has done well, but warm weather is needed to promote the growth of corn. Despicable Meanness. [Special to The Hawk-Eye.] Lake Mills, la.. May 23.—Some unscrupulous miscreants and vandals have been throwing stones through the large and costly windows of the Lutheran church in this place. All possible means will be used to apprehend the perpetrators. A Milwaukee Extension. Dubuque, la., May 23.—It is stated that tho. Chicago, Milwaukee and St. Paul railroad has finally concluded to build the long contemplated branch from Shullsburg, Wisconsin, to Farley, Iowa, through Dubuque, which will give diricet connection with Milwaukee. A Narrow’ Escape From Fire. [Special to The Hawk-Eye.) Sheldon. May 23.—Fire yesterday morning came near destroying the Man-dersheid hotel building and contents. Loss about $2,000; insurance, SLIGO. Cause, explosion of a gasoline stove. A Tramp Ground to Pieces. [Special to The Hawk-Eye.) Ottumwa, la.. May 23.—A tramp named Ferguson was literally ground to pieces this morning, while attempting to board a “Q.” freight train. HAWKEYE GLANCES. A TREMENDOUS DOWNPOUR. The Keokuk Union Depot. Keokuk, la.-, May 23.—There was a full representation of officials of the roads interested at a conference held here Wednesday concerning the new union depot. The articles of agreement were adopted, and an organization was per footed. Bonds will be issued to cover the expense of constructing the depot building, work on which will be begun soon. The election of officers resulted as follows: E. N. Armstrong, president: C. M. Levey, secretary and treasurer: C. N. Gilmore and A. C. Goodrich, members of the executive committee. Messrs. Levey, Gilmore and Goodrich were appointed a committee on location of tracks. _ Iowa Wholesale Grocers. Cedar Ramps, la., May 23.—The annual meeting of the State Association of Wholesale Grocers convened in this city yesterday morning, with between forty and fifty jobbers from all parts of the state in attendance. A secret session was held, at which the anti-trust law was discussed. A majority believe the law will in no way affect the contract price system. An effort will be made to form a new organization to include all the jobbers of the state. Attempted Suicide. [Special to The Hawk-Eye.] Gowrie, May 23.—Yesterday morning O. T. Logerqpgt for many years a mer chant of this village attempted suicide by cutting his throat with a razor. He had prepared everything as if to shave Heavy Wind, Rain and Hail Storms Reported From Pennsylvania. Houses Blown Away—A Number of People Injured—Low Lands Flooded—Railroad Tracks and Bridges Dismantled—Storm News. After a Free Postal System.—Fort Dodge has made application for a free postal delivery system. Cornell College—The senior class of Cornell college is the largest ever graduated. It numbers 35 of which 25 art* gentlemen and IO are ladies. Hoodlums Doings.—At What Cheer the other night a party of hoodlums lifted tlie town jail from its foundation so that one of their friends might escape. They were all captured and lined $10and costs. Soldiers’ Home.—The April report of the Marshalltown Soldiers’ Home shows the number of inmates to be 360. The auditor of state has issued a warrant for $4,120 for the support of the home. Effects of “Original Packages.”— The first day original packages made their eppearance at Emmetsburg a boozy granger fell through the glass front of the postoffice, doing considerable damage. A Handsome Church.—The Drake University church in Des Moines, now n process of construction, is to be a very fine edifiiee. It is built of stone and brick and will have a seating capacity of 1,300 >eo pl c. h^vKMERs’ Organization.—There are .700 Farmers’ alliances in the state, besides eighty granges and a number of farmers’ clubs. The total membership of armers’ organizations is estimated at >0,000. Still Contested. — The celebrated case of Father Jean, the unfrocked priest who recently died at Lyons, against Bishop Hennessy for $100,000 damages, is now being prosecuted in the district court at Dubuque by the administrator of Father lean. The case promises to be contested as bitterly as when Father Jean was alive. That Axtell Bargain.—When the purchaser of Axtell, the famous Independence horse, paid that enormous si rn for the charming animal, it looked as if somebody and his money wrere parted after the common style of mistakes, but now it begins to look as if Axtell is actually w’orth all that was paid for him, nasmuch as his engagements fir this season for exhibition and breeding will bring $100,000—almost paying for himself in one year, Many Postal Orders.—Last Wednesday the one hundred thousandth postal order was issued at the Cedar Rapids postoffice, that being the number issued since the establishment of the office. When that number is reached, I newstart is made with number “one.’’ Postmaster Charles sent the 100,000 order to Grover Cleveland, of New’ York, ;md remitted ten cents. Order number ‘one” wras directed to Benjamin Harrison, Washington, D. D., and w’as for a similar amount. It will be many years b*fore the limit number w’ill again be reached, it having required thirty years for the one just completed. A Famous Butter Extractor.—The creamery at Algona has just received one of the famous Johannson butter extractors which w’ill be put in operation in a few days it is the third machine made in the United States and its success will be watched with much interest by western dairymen. It has a capacity of one poind of butter per minute and requires om-horse power to run it. It takes out the milk the same as the ordinary separator but instead of taking out the crean merely, it also churns it and at the sam) time turns out the skimmed milk, th; buttermilk and the butter. It1 is i Swedish invention. A Jail Delivery.—The Washingtoi Press gives the following account of I jail delivery which took place at Moult Pleasant recently:    Sheriff    away;    daugh ter opened the door to set in a pail rf water; one of eight prisoners behind th? door, she thinking all were in their cell: he grabbed the door and jerked ha* down two steps; up quick as lightning and grabbed him; t%> sisters came aid “caught on;” he tore clothes all off oie and bruised the other, and knocked hs head against the door, stunning him, bit he went out; girls, exhausted, told two men passing to seize him; wouldn’t do i.: he came to Wayland and stole Matthew*’ horse and rode to Richmond, lettiig loose the horse, which was recovered and took to the woods, escaping off officers by hiding. The other seven pri-oners lunged for the jail door, but tie plucky girl was too quick for ’em. The ladies Delighted. The pleasant effect and the pertest safety with which ladies may use the t-quid fruit laxative, Syrup of Figs, undff all conditions make it their favorite remedy. It is pleasing to the eye and to tic taste, gentle, yet effectual in acting * the kidneys, liver and bowels. Beneficial Rzin^. Kansas City, May 23.—Heavy rail* fell throughout Kansas yesterday ail materially benefitted the crops, whi were in great need of moisture. Pittsburg. May 23.—A severe rain and electrical storm passed over a large section of western Pennsylvania this evening, doing great damage to property and resulting in the loss of several lives. In the east end of this city houses were blown down, trees unrooted and small buildings demolished. A house on Black Horse hill, occupied by John Miller, was lifted bodily from the foundation and blown a considerable distance. Tile family escaped with slight bruises. At least a score of other houses in the vicinity w ere unroofed. A large number of persons received slight injuries, but as far as known there were no fatalities. At McKeesport hail stones as large as walnuts fell. while the rain poured down in sheets for half an hour. Lightning struck several buildings and considerable damage was done. The greatest injury w’as done by water which came down White’s Hollow’ in a stream seventy-five feet wide. The water was five feet deep on Fifth avenue and a number of houses below the grade were submerged. At Greensburg William Fry, a gardener at St. Joseph’s academy was killed by lightning. The heavy rains caused great damage in every instance. Near Washington, Pennsylvania, the lightning struch a derrick on the Miller farm, shattering it and killing William Furman, seriously injuring William Gates and stunning two others. In Fayette county the rainfall was extensive and did much damage to railroads. A heavy landslide occurred at Oakdale, and as it, was being cleared away a still heavier one came down, blocking both tracks. The Hood in Mountz creek carried away many buildings. At Layton Station an immense amount or mud, rocks and trees came down on the Baltimore and Ohio tracks. The rain there amounted almost to a cloud burst. At .Scottdale the storm was particularly destructive; cellars along all the principal streets were nearly filled with water and goods in the stores were saturated. The creek is rising steadily and the safety of the bridges between Scottdale and Fairchance is endangered. A dispatch from Oil City, Pennsylvania, says: A heavy rain falls almost steadily since last midnight, raising the water in the river and creeks to the highest point since 1883. On account of washouts there are no railroad communications with Buffalo or Warren. Ground floors of the lower portion of town are flooded. At Wheeling, West Virginia, two and a half inches of rain fell in twenty minutes, deluging the streets and flooding a number of business houses. There are apprehensions of a big rise in the river. In Pittsburg heavy rain is likely to swell the rivers to flood proportions. A special from Hi ii-. Pennsylvania, says:    Tin* long continued rains have caused a great deal of trouble on the railroads in tins section ut tin* state and to-day there were many washouss. A westbound freight on the Nickle Plate went through a bridge near Crayton. Throe trainmen wen* seriously injured and twenty-five ears went down into the Hood. At Meadville lightning smirk several buildings, although none were badly damaged. Several streets were flooded and extensive damage will result in the lower portion of the city from the rapid rising of French creek. Three bridges, a slaughter-house and numerous small buildings and sidewalks were swept away. Reports from all directions indicate the damage iii this vicinity very heavy. The railroads also suffered from washouts. STREETS OF RUNNING WATER. concert with James F. Dee to defraud the exchange of $30,000. Dee was a correspondent of the exchange at Oswego. The suspension, it is reported, is due to the late developments in the “Big Four" collapse. A director of the bank says the deposits amounted to but $52,000. Cashier Thompson is out of town. Thompson is also treasurer of Tioga county. JOBBERS JUBILANT. THE RELIGIOUS WORKERS. A Culverts Torii up and 3Iany Cellars Flooded. Cleveland. May 23.—At Carry the streets are converted into rivers in some places two feet deep, tearing up sewers and washing out roads. The railroad yards are completely inundated. Merchants have also sustained heavy losses. The valley from Carry to Irvington, a distance of twenty miles, is a complete lake of water from one to three miles in width. The* loss will probably reach $100,000 or more. Pnblic highways in the surrounding country are nearly impassable.    _ Three People Killed by Lightning. Alliance. <>.. May 23.—George Patterson. wife and tw’o children, of Salineville, were killed by lightning while standing under a tree during the storm this afternoon. A GIANT BRUTE. A Desperate Character Arrested for Outrage at Bedford, Iowa. Bedford, May 23.—A desperate character named Chauncey Robbins was ar-reste by Thomas Perle, sheriff of Nodaway county, Missouri, for alleged violation of the person of a ten-year-old girl in Calhoun county, Iowa, in April. Immediately after the crime Robbins fled. He was not heard of again until last w’cek. when a constable met him near New’market. Taylor county, and ai-temptcd to arrest him, but failed. From Tailor County Robbins went to Maryville. Missouri, where the sheriff arrested him after a desperate struggle and placed him in the county jail. The sheriff of Taylor county was wired immediately, arrived on the first train, went to the jail for his prisoner and attempted to handcuff him. It required the efforts of three powerful men to manacle Robbins. He was brought to Bedford last evening and jailed. Robbins is a giant, morose and sullen. The sheriff of Calhoun county arrived here to-day to take him to the scene of his crime for trial. He is evidently trying the insanity dodge. MURDERED A PRIEST. Critical Moment in the Life of the Presbyterian Assembly. Saratoga. May 23.—The Presbyterian general assembly this morning listened to an account of the work and progress of the Evangelical Lutheran church from Rev. Dr. Hammer. Rev. Dr. Cole, of the general synod of the Reformed church in America, brought the greetings of that church. Rev. Dr. Chamberlain, of the synod of Brazil, and a missionary of the assembly, urged more push in seizing the present wonderful opportunities of that land. The amended report of the committee on revision being in order. Rev. Dr. Patton, tin* chairman, said: "This is the most serious moment in the life of this assembly. To be just I must refer to some differences of opinion. It is too late to discuss the wisdom of this discussion. iii which I w holly disbelieve, but we have the action of presbyteries with which we must deal." He thought the assembly had the power to refuse to aet. although he did not advocate that course. "If we must do something, what? A new creed as a substitute for our standards? Eight presbyteries out of 213 desire it. Or we may run a supplemental, explanatory creed. You may shorten your shorter catechism, but others desire ai concensus of the creeds of all reformed churches, or we may propose a modification or amendment of the confession of faith. I don't see the need of this in view of the recognized liberty allowed by the terms of the confession. But 213 presbyteries differ with me. ;t nd I how to their judgment, and I wish others in the minority would do the same. Now, if w e are to change, the right way would seem to lie by a committee, but how shall we appoint this and within what area shall it move? I have read Dr. McCracken's plan, w hich seemed to be like the mode by which the Doge of Venice was appointed. I think we ought to appoint now because: First—We have the right. Second—It is safe. since we must have the consent of two-thirds of the presbyteries to any changes. Third—It is coming anyhow, or we will have to come to it by a shorter road. I want all the time we can get. Further, it is the right thing to do. The church has this right for which I will stand. We of the minority must not stand against this great right, but must define the functions of the committee. We must have no change that will affect the Calvinistic character of our standards. (Great applause.) lam glad Mr. Day accepts this principle. I desire this. Firsi—Because I want the assembly to reaffirm its convictions. Second—I want the committee to feel that the hand of the assembly is on them. I want instructions that tin* change shall be confined to what is necessary to remove popular misapprehension as to the sense of our confession. The minority cannot get what they want—that is, we w’ant no changes at all—ami you of the majority cannot get all you want—at least harmoniously. I wish we could get rid of the statement about the pope being anti-Christ, so that we can recognize the validity of lite Roman Catholic baptism. I wish the assembly would emphasize the denial that we believe in infant damnation or t hut it i- in our standards.” He offered :m amendment to Dr. McCracken's plan of providing for a committee o! ret isiou containing not less than fifteen, of which, not more than two shall be appointed by any one synod, and to report to the next assembly; alterations to he sent down to the presbyteries; sai«I committee to be restrained from proposing changes, such as will alter the calvinistic character of tie* standards aud to propose only such as will remove popular misapprehension. Day, of New York, read an amendment to both McCracken's and Patton's plans, which provided for a committee of revision of fifteen ministers and six elders, the moderator of this assembly to appoint one member of this committee from each synod to act with the moderator as a committee of nomination of this committee of revision; said committee to meetjjnot later than October 31, 181*0. and report to the next general assembly. On motion of Dr. Johnson, it was voted that all other orders of business should be laid aside until the final vote was reached in the appointment of the committee on revision. The Baptist Missionary Union Meeting. Chicago. May 22.—At tile annual meeting of the American Baptist Missionary Union this morning, Rev. Dr. Northrop, of Chicago, president, of the union, delivered the annual address and this was followed by reports by the executive committee, the committee on bible work, and the treasurer. Dr. Northrup, in his address, presented tin* obstacles and encouragements to the foreign missionary work and closed by stating that Baptists, through the efforts of William Corry and his companions in England, had once roused the world on the subject of foreign missions. Now he called upon the Baptists to rouse the world again by sending tw’o hundred men at once into the foreign missionary work. The annual report of the executive committee showed a very successful year's work. The total income was $559,527. more than paying expenses, and reducing last year's debt to $7,942. The increase in missions during the year was flfty-two missionaries, forty-five churches and 3.980 members. Many interesting addresses were made, Rev. J. R. Northrup was re-elected vice president. Rev. Dr. S. M. Barrett, of Chicago. Shot by a Lunatic. Chicago. May 23.—Rev. Dr. S. M. Barrett, of St. Stephen's Roman Catholic church, was shot and fatally wounded to-night at the threshold of his residence. He w*as accosted by a young man who professed to be in a dying condition from heart trouble. The priest gave the man directions to help him physically and was considering the matter of spiritual consolation when the fellow drew a revolver and shot him in the breast. The ruffian was arrested and is apparently insane. He gives the name of Cady. Father Barrett hasbeen pastor of St. Stephen's for twenty years. The Iowa Railway Commission Decides in Their Favor. The Burlington. Cedar Rapids and Northern Railway Ordered to Revise Its Tariff Schedule to Avoid Discrimination. Trouble Over the “Token.” Pittsburg, May 23.—At to-day’s session of the general synod of the Presbyterian church quite a hot discussion took place on the resolution that the use of the “token" at communion In: left to the judgment of the several sessions. This is the question which has been open for discussion in the Reformed Presbyterian church for some years. The matter w’as finally settled by a motion to indefinitely postpone action on the question. .Mutual Insurance for Churches. St. Louis. May 23.—At the conference of the M. E. church South to-day, the regular order was suspended to allow consideration of the committee report recommending that the board of church extension establish a system of mutual insurance for churches. Free samples of Dr. Miles’ RestoraUi Nervine at J. H. Witte’s drug Cures Headache, Nervousness, Steeple ness, Neuralgia, Fits, etc. Indians will Sell Land. Guthrie, I. T., May 23.—A courier from Iowa village, where the Cherokee commission is negotiating with thelowas for the purchase of Indian land$, arrived here late last night. He reported that negotiations with the Indians that were so abruptly terminated Wednesday were successfully resumed yesterday. Many of the Indians, by written agreement, have consented to accept sixty acres of land in severely and sell the remainder to the government at $1.25 per acre. ______ Tike Oswego National Bank dosed. • Oswego, N. Y., May 23.—The Oswego National hank is closed. On the doors Is posted the following note:    “Pending    ex amination this bank is temporarily closed. Depositors need have no fear!” The cashier is C. A. Thompson, who is charged by C. H. PUU, president of the public grain and stock exchange, with acting in A Murderer Captured. Nashville, Tenn.. May 23.—George Dunaway, who eighteen months ago as- | sainted and murdered his cousin and her mother because the girl would not marry him. was captured at his father's residence at Murfreesboro, Tennessee, this morning. A dispatch to the American j says the murderer will probably Ik* lynched this afternoon. Acquitted of Murder. San Francisco. May 23.—D. H. Arn-! old, a prominent citizen of Colusa who has been on trial for the past week for killing S. W. Games* last January for i circulating scandalous reports about his family was acquitted last night. A Teacher Want* Damage*. Galesburg, 111.. May 23. — Kiltie Brainard, the Oneida school-teacher, j who was discharged by the directors for ; punishing Severely an unruly boy, has ] sued the board for her wages for the unexpired port ion of I he year and $2,000 damages. Fits, spasms, St. Vitus dance, nervousness and hysteria are soon cured by Dr. Miles’ Nervine. Free samples at J. H, Witte’s drug store. The Iowa railway commissioners reached a decision on Thursday on the complaint of Burlington jobbers against the Burlington, Cedar Rapids and Northern railway company for discrimination in freight rates. The ease was heard by the commissioners in tile Commercial club rooms in this city on the 13th inst. The Iowa shippers have complained of the discrimination against them at times when interstate rates have been reduced during general rate wars. and they have always contended that when rates wen* reduced from points without the state to points within the state, that a similar reduction should be made in Iowa local rates. Our Burlington shippers, it is hardly necessary to add. are very much pleased with the commissioners' decision and their ruling as given in the third section of their finding. The following is a full copy of the decision: Before the Board of Railroad Commissioners. State of Iowa. Burlington Shippers vs. Burlington. Cedar Rapids and Northern Railway Company. Discrimination. Complaint filed May s. ISIK*. DF.< IslON OF COMMISSIONERS. On the "th of May, 1891), a complaint signed by Chittenden A Eastman. Lyman IL Drake, S. R. & I. C. McConnell, l’ik-len, Winzer Sc Co., Charles F. Smith. Robert Donahue, Brooks, Smith A Co.. Embalming Burial Case company and John Biali! Sc Co., shippers of Burlington, was filed with the commissioners, alleging that the Burlington. Cedar Rapids and Northern Railway company is "discriminating against said shippers by charging a higher rate for the transportation of freight from Burlington to all points on their line of road in iowa.north of Cedar Falls, than they are charging for the transportation of similar freight from St. Louis via Burlington to all points on the sane* line of road in Iowa." Attached to the complaint are distance tariff 2,740, from St. Louis to Burlington, and local tariff 2.751 of respondent road. which complainants allege constitute a joint tariff from St. Louis to points on the B., C. R. A' N. road. which unjustly discriminates against them by giving lower rates from St. Louis than from Burlington to points on same road in Iowa. On the loth day of May. C. J. Ives, president of respondent company, telegraphed the board, "If agreeable to the commissioners we will publish a local tariff fifteen per cent higher than the local tariff of class A roads, issued March 19th. Please advise by wire." Complainants were unwilling to accept the proposition of respondent and a hearing took place at Burlington, May 13th, all parties being represented. The statute under which the complaint is brought (sections 18 and 19 of chapter 28, laws of the 22d general Jtssemhly) is as follows: Section IS, Whenever any person upon his own behalf, or class of persons similarly sit uated, or any finn, corporation or assoc tat ion, or any mercantile, agricultural or manufacturing society, or any body, political or municipal orgaaization, shall make complaint to said board of railroad commissioners, that the rate charged or publish'd by any railroad company, or the maximum rates’ fix'd by-said commissioners in the schedules of rates made by them under the provisions of section 17 of this act, or the maximum rate that now or hereafter may tic tixed by law is unreasonably- high or discriminating, it shall he the duty of said commissioners to immediately investigate the matter of such complaint. Sec. it*. Upon such hearing as provid'd for, the said commissioners shall receive whatever evidence, statements or arguments either party may otter or make pertinent to the matter under investigation; and the burden of proof shall not ta* held to tx* upon the person or persons making the complaint, but the commissioners shall add to the showing made at such hearing whatever information they may then have or can secure from any source whatsoever, and the person or persons complaining shall be entitl'd to introduce any published schedule of rates of any railroad company, or evidence of rates actually charged by any railroad company for substantially the same kind of service whether in til is state or any other, shall at the instance of tin* person or persons complaining be accepted as prima facie evidence of a reasonable rate for tin* services under investigation, and if the railroad company complained of is operating a line of railroad beyond the state of Iowa, or if it appears that it has a traffic arrangement with any such railroad company, then tin* commissioners in determining what is a reasonable rate, shall take into consideration the charge made, or rate established by such railroad company, or tile company with which it has traffic arrangements for carrying freight from beyond the state to points within the state and from within the state to points wit bout t he state. In addition to freight tariffs 2,745 and 2,751. complaints introduced oral testimony and expense hills, showing that rates from St. Louis to points on the B.. C. R. Sc N. R’y. more than double the distance: are lower in the aggregate than charges for similar freight shipped from Burlington over tile same line in Iowa to the satin* points: in some .distances the rate for tin* longer haiti being 40 per cent lower than for the shorter one, the effect of which, if is alleged, has been to shut Iowa merchants out of territory properly tributary to them. and giving an unfair advantage to shippers outside of the state. by such discrimination. Tin* effect of this has been to place our shippers at a great, disadvantage, in some instances driving them from poi list in northern Iowa, where formerly they had enjoyed a fair business. In a communication to the board. May 7th. Mr. E. I*. Eastman, states that when lie asked tin* agent of the B., C. I!. Sc N. By. Co. at Burlington why they did not make a reduction in their Iowa distance tariff similar to the one made by the C.. B. Sc Q. Rd. and other roads, Mardi 19th. he replied that Mr. Ives had said that "on local business in Iowa they would make more by charging ela-s B rates, therefore they intended to make no reduction." Robert Donahue testified that in order to do business at one of thc-e points he had to fill his orders for barb wire from the factory at Joliet, Illinoi.-. shipping via. Burlington to Clermont, Iowa, on an interstate rate of 17 rents, while the rate from Burlington to sam** points for same goods is 20.63 cents. E. I*. Eastman, S. Ii. McConnell, John Blaul and other shippers testified that the discriminations existing are disastrous to their business and virtually excludes them from points on the B. C. R. Sc N. R’y in northern Iowa. Expense bills, giving the rate for fourth class goods on state and interstate shipments were introduced, from which the following comparisons of charges is tabulated: From St. Louis. Hate 17 17 17 ri ti ti ti 17 17 Until the railway crosses the northern boundary of Iowa, the discrimination continues, but once across the line, the rate from Burlington to Minnesota points, drop 40 per cent, and to Albert Lea. 19 miles further than Northwood, the same rate as from St. Louis is estale lished, IT cents. Complainants testified that lite discriminations have existed since tin* cut rate made by the trunk lines were put in last February; that at the time of th*; promulgation of the emergency tariff, March 19, by whim the reduction made by the trank lines on interstate business, were also supplied to Iowa, on north and west bound freights, the respondent, the B., C. R. Sc N. Ry. company refused to put in said rates on its local business; further, that the proposed reduction of rates by respondent to 15 per cent above class A rates will only partially remedy From Burlington. From St. Loui To Miles Rate Miles Waterloo......... 151 IT TG 357 Cedar Faffs....... .13# 18.35 382 .Shell Rock....... .172 IU.W 378 ■ Green............ .rn 30.25 :**; Rockford........ .304 22.13 410 Rock Falls....... .217 22. rn 423 Manly Junction. .225 ZIM 454 Northwood....... .SSI 24.33 442 Albert Lea, Minn .255 IT. 458 existing evils and will still leave Iowa shippers at a great disadvantage on account of lower interstate rates. Respondent company, through Press dent C. J. Ives and C. I). Ives, general freight agent, admitted the discrimination as charged. but claimed that a reduction to within 15 per cent of the rate of class A roads would virtually remedy existing evils; that under the classification fixed by tho commissioners they are entitled to such rates, being a class B road. FINDING. The commissioners having carefully considered the evidence in this cast', together with expenses, bills and tariffs of respondent company, both interstate and local, arrive at the following conclusions: 1. That the resjHUident company, though classified as a "B" road by the commissioners, having voluntarily put in the rates of class A roads, on its interstate business, that unjustly discriminates against Iowa industries aud shippers. cannot now plead in defence of such discrimination such classification, or claim any advance in rates on its local business that would bo a discrimination when compared with its interstate rates. 2. That the interstate rates in force on tin* line of respondent, and lines with which it has joint traffic arrangements, are unjustly discriminating against Iowa interests, and in favor of shippers outside of the state; rates that in the aggregate are mueh lower on the long haul than the short, by which St. Louis merchants are enabled to transport goods    into Iowa,    double the dis- tnnee,    at lower    rates than from Burlington to point.- within the s.tate, whereby Iowa shippers are placed at a disadvantage, their business crippled and a heavy los- entailed; that such discriminations are illegal, unjust, discriminating, and against public policy. The    respondent.    Burlington. Cedar Rapids and Northern Railway Company, is hereby ordered to. at once. so adjust its tariff of rates in Iowa. as to remove and such discriminations and remedy the evils complained of. ii. Fhat it is the opinion of the commissioners that w hen the interstate rates of any of the railways running into Iowa are lower from points without the state to points within the state, than the local rates within the state to the same points, on the same line of railway, that such discriminations are illegal and contrary to public policy, and tire hereby forbidden. Des Moines. Iowa. May 22, 1890. years he was office ‘of the Columbus. it*, famous Thomas •larvis Pike. From flu* Saturday Evening Post. An old Des Moines county man—Jarvis Pike—died on tin* lith of this month at. Argentine, Kansas, w here he had lived for some years. He was ii native of Pennsylvania, was born in 1818, and came to this county in 1841, locating In Huron    township where    he    resided until    after    the    civil war.    Mr.    Pike was a    printer by trade,    and    in    his younger days had more or less intercourse in Ohio newspaper offices with men who afterward became famous in politics    or war. At the    age    of    ten apprenticed    to    the Ohio Statesman, at editor being    the Medary.    Mr.    Pike was ;i gentleman of quiet and inoffensive demeanor, who made friends easily, w hile his lovable character enabled him to retain all of his friendships. While living in this county he occupied himself principally at farming, but for a limited period at least he was engaged on the Burlington press. The deceased had an apt itude for ret aining names,faces and dates, and his fund of pioneer lore was replete and for the most part accurate, After his removal to Kansas in 1868 he continued to manifest a lively and unaffected interest in Iowa affairs, and from time to time furnished articles for the papers here descriptive of the pioneer iow;i period as he saw- it. Being a ready and    pleasing w riter,    and know ing the secret, of that touch which sometimes can lend a color of Interest to the most ordinary recital, it was no trouble for Mr. Pike to secure a wide reading for Iii- clever aud entertaining sketches. Less than four years ago he contributed to the Post columns ii series of chapters on early Des Moines county history that were highly prized by the pioneers still living, and much bilked about. Mr. Pike was not a man of great physical force, else with Ids keen knowledge of men and Jiffairs, and his ready powers of analysis, he might, have made his mark in the world. He will be remembered a* a kindly man. whose friendship- were pure and manner unaffected, who reverenced his Maker and made allowances for weaknesses and defects inherent in the human nature. II** leaves three children, his wife and one son having died several years ago. But one of the former—E. M. Pike, editor of tin* Fort Madison ('limn'u lt j- now a resident of Iowa. The Atchison’* New Acquisition. Boston, May 23.—Chairman Mageun, of the Atehinson directors: has issued a circular to the stockholders formally announcing the acquirement of the St. Louis aud San Francisco railroad. Wit ami Humor. Two negative* from ;t photographer do not make an affirmative. They only make it more difficult which to select your dozen from.—Pittshu ry <h mn Ute. A young woman who has been reading upon financial topics says that the sur- i- moi nearly as dl>-luinuH at a picnic.— -lie exclaimed trefoil his arm steal waist, “what are you pin- in t Ii** I rea-iiry t re-sing ;i- I lie Sir Wash'ntyton Rust. "Why, < c orge.” rnendously, as sin about her slender doing?" Trying to operate a licit line, dear."—St. Joseph Sens. To “kiss tint not. tell,” though in theory good Is in practice a failure, my brothers; A kiss is like gossip—it’s ts>und to tx* pass'*) From one person’* lips to another’s. —Knit' Field's Washirujton. Imagine the torturing hesitation of the average -mall boy trying to decide whether he would rather go to a real cir-cus or see his little brother get a licking. —Stnncrvi I Ie Jan ma I. A popular soprano i- said to have a voice of fine timber, a willowy figure, cherry lip-, chestnut hair and hazel eyes. Sin* must have been raised in the lumber region.—X( err bd*ar a JI era Id. “How's your family?" “Pretty well, thank you.” “Any of your daughters married yet?" “No, I can't understand why they don't go off; they use pow’der enough, good no-- knows.”—Buxton Cmirier. “Of course.” -aid Jinks, “I am an antislavery man, but I would like to see a messenger boy put up at auction just once." "Why?” "It would be so interesting to see him when he wa- going, going.”— Wash biffin ii Post. Prison visitor:—“You seem an honest fellow' and I feel an interest in you. Could anything be done to make you more comfortable?" Convict: “You bet.” Visitor:—“What?" Convict: — “Lemme out!"—Pue/:. Creditor—“May I ask whether you ever expect to meet your indebtedness?" Hardup—"Meet it? Why. Great Scott, man. I meet it every time I go into the street! Don’t you throw' it in my face often enough?”—Harper* liazyr. Too Thin.—His motlier [suddenly opening pantry door)—“Here, now, sirr what are yon doing up then;?*’ Tommy —"Oil. nothin’, ma—nothin’. I’m just lookin’ for my Sunday school lesson sheet: it's got lost somehow.”—Boston Beacon. To Nervous, Debilitated Men. If you will send in your address, we will mail you our ii*    *    ”    * about Dr. Belt and App...——, —. ——----  — feet* upon the 11 ervoua d chi 11 tatted system, and how they will quickly restore you to vigor r— manhood. Pamphlet free. If you a * afflicted, we will send you a Belt I pliancies on a trial. Voltaic Belt Co., Marshall, ;

  • A. C. Goodrich
  • Albert Lea
  • C. A. Thompson
  • C. H. Puu
  • C. J. Ives
  • C. M. Levey
  • C. N. Gilmore
  • Charles F. Smith
  • Chauncey Robbins
  • David Hoover
  • E. M. Pike
  • F. G. Kelly
  • George Dunaway
  • George Francis
  • George Patterson
  • George W. Shoe
  • George W. Thomas
  • Grover Cleveland
  • James F. Dee
  • Jarvis Pike
  • John Blaul
  • John Miller
  • Kiltie Brainard
  • Lucy O. Trimble Vs. J. Il Thorson
  • Lyman Il Drake
  • Miller Vs. Elliott
  • Moses Bloom
  • Patrick Mallow
  • R. E. Lee
  • Robert Donahue
  • Scott Haven
  • Scott M. Ladd
  • Thomas C. Carson
  • Thomas J. Van Aken
  • Thomas Perle
  • W. L. Scott
  • William Corry
  • William Furman
  • William Gates
  • William Remking

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Publication: Burlington Hawk Eye

Location: Burlington, Iowa

Issue Date: May 24, 1890

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